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there now. but there may be humans on the moon inside that 10-year window if massachusetts s oh in fostering the development of commercial space and entrepreneurial space to the extent we are doing up. there are some private enterprises who believe they can put humans on the moon. have formal agreements with some of them to provide engineering expertise and other assistance in a nonreimbursable basis. it is conceivable. my belief is that it probably is a little bit outside the 10-year time frame. different.0's were [laughter] of things a lot happening with race, the breakdown, of the structure of society. i was only out of the seminary and in new england. but there were no rules. ms. -- things were falling apart. and without structure, it is very difficult to navigate. i was extremely fortunate to be at holy cross. i was extremely fortunate to still have had a residual mob of the way i was raised i -- and the structure that the nuns had given me, the structure that the seminary had given me. i was also extremely fortunate because i had already and in predominantly white schools. i was the on
of massachusetts and the masters of science in environmental health and community in planning from tufts university. at this time i will yield to the gentlewoman from connecticut ms. etsy for additional comments. >> thank you chairman smith and ranking member johnson for holding today's hearing on the environmental protection agency. i'm very pleased to welcome administrator gina mccarthy who served as commissioner of connecticut's department of environmental protection and then as an assistant administrator of the u.s. epa. administrator mccarthy it's wonderful to see you again. congratulations on your confirmation. you have an important role and responsibility as head of an agency charged with protecting the environment and the public's health. i appreciate all of your hard work to that and that we are very proud of you in connecticut and very pleased to see you here today. >> thank you ms. etsy. administrator mccarthy we welcome your testimony and please proceed. >> oh i'm so sorry. good morning chairman smith and ranking member johnson. other distinguished members of the committee. i'm pleased
are going to be shopping on thanksgiving. >> rhode island, massachusetts and maine have blue laws prohibiting big stores from opening on thanksgiving, including super markets and department stores. >> big bangs may need to pony up more for those sub prime mortgage losses. rating>> the i.m.f. consideringn to put more burden on bond holders, it feels it made a mistake forcing countries such as greece and port actual to bear all the pain of their recovery. the idea of shifting some of those costs to investors facing stiff resistance from bankers and the u.s. >> hewlett packard will be in the spotlight today, posting a profit in its fourth quarter. that's despite strong corporate demand for the raise in its expectations, cost setting also helping the company bounce back. >> keep him or kick him out? a vote today that will determine the political future of italy's former prime minister. >> we're getting used to paying cash from a.t.m.'s. some banks could start charging to oh simply hold your money. >> manny pacquiao can beat many opponents in the ring, but can't beat the tax map. detai
of the story. >>> group of kids in massachusetts rallying behind a six-year-old. danny keith. he was being picked on at school because he has a speech disorder and that's when the football team stepped in and held danny appreciation day. >> we all dressed up in suits and sponsored danny 'cause he's getting picked on bad at recess. we didn't like that. he's a band of brothers for us. >> that was a quarterback of the team who stepped up as a leader as well. it's a lesson every kid should hear. who better to tell it than six-year-old danny keith himself, along with his parents, jen and mark, and his brothers, matthew and tim and his sister, emily. good morning, you guys. thanks for being with us today. ♪ >> it is so great to have you here. this is an inspiring story because you don't always hear great stories like this. but it is one that we're proud to share. tim, you're the biggest of the brothers there. when you found out that danny was being picked on, what was your mission? what did you think was important to do? >> well, danny was getting picked on, so it didn't really make me feel so
be somebody at home to don't have to fight. >> perhaps the pilgrims saw this coming. in maine, massachusetts and rhode island is against the law for stores to be open in thanksgiving things to puritan inspired blue laws. heather: i was not aware of that. happy thanksgiving to you as well. jamie: a powerful storm hitting the northwest and northeast. we're going to go live to the weather center to let you know what you can expect today. heather: and the comment of the century. thhistory don't want to miss. >> this is floyd hopson. i'm currently deployed in southwest asia. i want to send a special shout out to my family and friends back home in memphis, tennessee. i love you all, i'm having a great time, shout out to my mom, shout out to my sisters and brothers, love you all. i will see you soon. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] with five perfectly sweetened whole grains... you can't help but see the good. jamie: heavy snow and rain slammed the midwest and northeast this week. what is going on today? in the fox extreme weather center. >> the storm is gone. we had it yesterday, made things a lit
with family and employees. npilgrims saw it coming in maybe main and massachusetts and rhode island. it is against the law for stores to be open on thanksgiving thanks to purittan blue laws. >> i am down with the stores closed on thanksgiving. it is enough already. >> really, sourcely? >> why are you surprised? >> fro enterprise. >> people should be at home with their families. that is my little prospect and not the law on this. >> thinking of capitalism and fro markets and letting people do what they want to do? >> shocking new details of a bride a cowed of pushing her husband to death just days after they say ido. she wanted someone else dead as well. >> and a closer look at a high- tech flight simulator that is helping israel'sary force training for long range missions and why it is particularly relevant in the fox news exclusive. hello, i am in afghanistan and i want to wish my wife and daughter from a lmagoredo, new mexico happy thanksgiving. i wish i was there with you. i will be home son. go cowboys! [ grunts softly ] [ ding ] i sense you've overpacked, your stomach. try pept
? we decided it's a pretty good fit. the play ran earlier this year in massachusetts to rave reviews. >>> this thanksgiving day, a florida mom sentenced to 20 years in prison is at home with her family. marissa alexander is out on $150,000 bond as she awaits a new trial. her case drew more attention after george zimmerman was acquitted because unlike zimmerman, she was sent to prison after claiming she was standing her ground, defending herself when she fired at her allegedly abusive husband. this was back in 2010. a jury convicted her of aggravated assault, but an appeals court ruled the judge gave the jurors the wrong instructions. her new trial is set for march. >> i want you to listen to this one because this kansas college student is proving how good a guy he is after he made this awesome shot. >> you never know when those half-court shots. they have to be almost perfect. >> swish, so this is cameron ryan. he won $20,000 when he hit the half-court shot. this is at an oklahoma city thunder game earlier this month. by the way, talk about odds. i don't know what's going on in oklah
in his memory along the charles river in boston, massachusetts. >> she talked about the establishment of the library. can you talk about what she did to preserve and enhance the legacy of john kennedy's presidency? >> it did start with the library. j.f.k. looked at what was going to be the site of his presidential library on the boston side of the charles across the river from most of harvard. she started to raise money for it and she began to think about who should be the architect. most people would have found an established architect like edward dorrel stone who did the kennedy center here in washington, known for doing government buildings and in my view surpassing ugliness and massiveness. she employed one that was little known because she was thought he was much more in the spirit of j.f.k. who was young and was not well known himself. >> she also -- speaking of architect. the president with john carl weirneke. he had helped her with the saving of lafayette square and putting in low rise brick buildings that blended in. he designed the grave site. she worked hard with him on tha
was for exactly that. public health law. jacobson v. massachusetts, 1905. there was a pastor in cambridge who refuse to get vaccinated for smallpox. said it was a religious objection. the supreme court said, too bad. you live here, you are getting vaccinated. tough luck. the bottom line is there is a point at which every person responsibility issue becomes a public health one. and the question is -- where is the line and what are the legal doctrines that govern the crossing over of that line? i would submit to you that we have surpassed that for this problem. yet we have not enacted any societal interventions that are meaningful to try to fix it. that is what needs to change. >> thank you, dr. lustig. i was wondering if you could speak little bit to other disease in addition to obesity, such as autoimmune disease. >> autoimmune disease is a grab bag. this is being televised, taped. and i am about the science. the science on auto immune disease is very much an open question. so i am a little loathe to tell you how all of this might tie into autoimmune disease, other than to say that people are
your eye on massachusetts senator elizabeth warren, she could be the spoiler in the next cycle. the howard dean, barack obama, who was the spoiler who ended up being the president, and then two governors, governor cuomo, andrew cuomo, and then martin omaily, the governor of maryland, who a lot of people say keep your eye on martin o'malley. what if hillary clinton does not run? she decides i have given it my shot, i'm not going to do it again. joe biden then vaults to the front. he doesn't have the same commanding lead hillary clinton does when she's in the running, but joe biden way out in front of elizabeth warren. that's when democrats would have to start wringing their hands. frankly, kwver cuomo in new york, he's showing a fairly strong position here in this minus hillary field. all of those numbers should make joe biden nervous if he's the one who is really the front runner in the sfbmeestablishmenk in 2013. >> i want to be clear that is not chris cuomo on that list. >> his numbers would be way up. >> i hear you. i would sloet fvote for him. but he lost out to that good l
% followed by vice president joe biden in at 1% and massachusetts senator elizabeth warren with 7%. >>> a bit more now on the looming deadline on the fixes to the healthcare.gov website. white house correspondent kristen welker is at the white house for us. less than 11 hours to go now. what is the president saying about these challenges with the obama care website roll out? >> well, alex, the president's trying to strike a confident tone, if you will, telling barbara walters that ultimately he thinks he's going to be on the right side of history when it comes to this health care law once they finally fix all of these glitches. at the same time, some top officials here really trying to down play expectations. you have hhs secretary kathleen sa peelious blogging on friday that folks should log on during off peak hours. top officials also saying this it is not going to be a relaunch but they will do tell me they are on track to meet the stated goal of having the website support 50,000 people at one time by the end of the day today. they also say there have been other big improvements. they've d
out medicare part d when massachusetts did its health care, universal health care system, they had similar delays. there were peaks that april came well into the open enrollment and certainly part did was not without its bugs in the system. the idea is not to point a finger of blame but extend a hand of help on behalf of congress. let's get together and get this thing running. people want to embrace the benefits of the act. i hear it more and more. look, i've been asked to vote 46, 47 times over to repeal the affordable care act by the republican majority in our house. they have wanted to destroy this opportunity for our americans to have health care benefits since its inception. and it's time to really get to work and get the system running. >> representative tomko, is there an educated guess as to what the numbers may be when they're released officially in about a month? do we have any idea, speculation how many people are signing up? >> you know, it's hard to say. in my hope state of new york that has its own exchange, we're at 160,000 or so. i think the numbers will climb. you
of why president obama went to massachusetts and said this obama care is like romney care. one part is it will provide access to preventative care services for a broader group of people and that will bring down health care costs not only for individual households but also for state and the nation. why, then, are republican governors opting out of something that would, in fact, bring down costs? >> one of the things you brought up, you brought up the disparity in terms of coverage among different ethnic groups. there's also a dispar fi in quality of care separate from coverage and that's one of the big challenges with the medicaid program. for example, in new york state, for every dollar a private insurance pays a doctor, medicaid pays 30 cents. that means a lot of people don't get those preventative screenings. when they get diagnosed for cancer on medicaid, you get diagnosed at a more advanced stage for cancer because it wasn't diagnosed earlier because you didn't have access to primary care. >> that's not wrong that medicaid reimburses at something like half to 60% to what medicar
massachusetts democratic governor deval patrick say these website problems are actually a good thing because they force the president to go out and sell obama care to the country once again. the president will do that on wednesday when he travels to dal loose to go to an enrollment there and thank volunteer there is for signing people up. >>> for the first time mohamed morsi faced trial in cairo this morning. he's charged with inciting murder. conviction could mean the death penalty but the hearing did last long. this comes a day after john kerry visited egyptian capital. clarissa ward is in cairo. good morning. >> reporter: good morning charlie and good morning, margaret. we were not allowed to take cameras into the courtroom with us but let me tell you, it was a very chaotic scene, when mohamed morsi first entered the room half of the people started cheering and chanting "down with the military rule," and the other half of the room among them several egyptian journalists started shouting "execution execution!" morsi himself was wearing a gray suit, appeared to look perf
coombs is live in lexington, massachusetts with more on that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, simon. we're at compuware. they've been doing an independent end user testing and monitoring of how people are accessing the site, healthcare.gov. it does seem there are differences. the government says it should all be the same because healthcare.gov is the one portal for some 36 states but there are differences depending where you are. this is a map of what you have saw a couple of weeks ago. and tell us what the red means. obviously not good. >> so what you're seeing here is real and user computers that we're using to test the response time of the site. and all the states that are red are indicating an average of greater than 8 seconds response time, which is considered unacceptable to us in our testing. >> this is realtime this morning. it's certainly gotten a lot better, yet we see big disparities. today, if you were in kansas city, kansas where it's green here, your response time is about four seconds. if you're in kansas city, missouri, it can take you more than 30 seconds. wh
massachusetts. she recently lost 20 pounds so she asked us to give her a new look to go along with her new body. >> happy birthday. 65 today. everyone is already crying. why? >> because i'm excited about this. this is terrific. i couldn't ask for anything better. >> we are happy we can give you this gift. i know she tells me she is in a rut. >> that's for sure. when it's her birthday she deserves the birthday more than anybody because she celebrates them and i don't celebrate them so i'm so happy for her. >> thank you very much. couldn't ask for anything better. >> she is here with that husband, steve, who loves her so much he couldn't take his eyes off of her a few minutes ago. let's look at jamie before and bring out the birthday girl. >> jamie's got a little cleavage, steve, i want to warn you. take off those blinders. >> wow! >> jamie, turn around, darling. >> who is that? >> wow. >> it's fantastic. are you going out tonight? >> we are going out tonight. >> tell us what you did. >> first of all, this is a great haircut for her hair texture. she has finer hair so we cut it shorter. i created
was from massachusetts. as tip o'neil who later became speaker was as well. i think he was critical. i think in the senate leader was senator mike mansfield. he was a wonderful, wonderful man. and johnson and a very, very, you know, almost holy, almost saintly man. and johnson used to say, why do i have a saint for a majority leader. russell long, the chairman of the senate finance committee and wilbur mills, the chairman of the house ways and means committee. and it was -- russell -- richard russell, who was johnson's mentor and actually, i have a wonderful -- russell came to see johnson to tell him that he was going to have to filibuster on the voting rights act. on the civil rights act of 1964. and johnson and johnson said, classic johnson story. he said, you know, dick, and russell said, mr. president, i have to make a stand. there's a point at which i have to stand somewhere. and johnson said you know, dick, you remind me and he knew this would really grate on russell, he said of that negro boy in bed with that white woman and her husband comes home and she says, my god, it's my h
a massachusetts chemist to plead guilty to faking lab results in criminal cases. those questionable results jeopardized thousands of con jictions. the judge has indicted -- indicated she would impose a sentence of no more than three to five years if the plea was changed to guilty. >>> praise for a north carolina police officer who put himself in danger to stop a wrong-way driver tuesday going 60 miles an hour, andrew schofield got his car between the other driver and oncoming cars and turn on his sirens. the officer stopped his car and took the collision. schofield was treated for minor injuries after the crash. the driver was diabetic and may have been having a seizure at the time. just an idea of how brave the men and women in uniform are. our congratulations to him. we hope he has a speedy recovery. chris, those are your headlines. >>> charges were dropped against two florida teens accused of bullying a 12-year-old to death. the controversy around this case is ongoing. is charging kids with felonies the key to stopping bullying? it's a provocative question. if that's not the answer, what
in america, jamestown, massachusetts bay were founded icontractors that came here to trade, to establish new trade routes, look for gold to grow tobacco. they were protected like blackwater was. >> i'm sorry we're out of time. i think we could have a four-hour conversation that would be interesting to watch, for me. >> happy to have it. read the book, you'll get a good education. >> i'm getting the book. downloading it today. >>> stripping republicans of the power to block obama's nominees. here's what the president once said about this idea. >> that doesn't serve anyone's best interest and it certainly isn't what the patriots who founded this democracy had in mind. >> ooh, the patriots are opposed to it and not the football team. anne coulter here to weigh in and looking for the perfect christmas present? george bush may have the right one. we'll tell what you it is. no one could hav left this much money here. whoo-hoo-hoo! yet many seniors whoompare medicare d plans realize they can save hundreds of dollars. cvs/pharmacy wants to help you save on medicare expenses. talk to your cvs prmacis
conservative party in the nominating process in his conservative from massachusetts, which is different than being a conservative for texas for example. so he talked about that. the most interesting part was when we got to the 47% comment that everybody knows about it was a crippling moment. i don't think it was a decisive moment in the campaign, but a crippling moment because it crystallized the argument that the obama campaign has been making about him, that he was a wealthy plutocrats who is out of touch with ordinary americans and did not understand the lives of any of the kinds of people george reported on in the unwinding. when we talked about this time i said to him -- he said but i was trying to save the country is polarized. 47% will vote for me in 47% will vote for the president and there's nothing i can do to get them. i said the use of these are people who feel completely dependent and feel government owes them something and they will never take control of their own minds. he said i didn't say that. he jumped up and we were in his home outside of boston. he jumped up and went to
for him in the 1976 democratic primary in massachusetts. but then during the 80's and 90's on domestic policy i changed. i didn't have an ah-ha moment. i didn't have any pif pitt epiphany the social science, empirical evidence started coming. in it showed not only did it not do anything, not only was the money wasted but it was destroying the communities it was supposed to help. i'm open to empirical evidence. i was a physician, you know. if you give your patients a pill and it's killing them, you stop giving the medicine. and i think it's the old adage, you know, winston churchill said if you are not a socialist when you are 20 you have no heart. if you are still a socialist when you are 50 you have no head. i developed a head over those years. >> you have evolved this far over the last 30 odd years philosophically. where are you still evolving? what is your mind changing on. >> i stopped evolving about 20 years ago. >> good for you. >> i'm frozen. i haven't had a new idea since 1990. you know, evolution only takes you so far. changing my views on domestic policy was not that great a
'm gettinmarried april 12, 2008, at the saphire estate in sharon, massachusetts. it h taken us so long to get married because i think he's lazy and i let him be lazy for a long time. which makes you lazy. which does make me lazy. so it's your fault. (annouer) d ashe wedding proaches, this bride has taken lazy to a wle newevel. hone s, mam. amanda's definitely a bridilla. if she doesn't get wh she wants it usually hissy fits and complaining. he i just wanted your advice. (phone ringing) n you t that? do you see my pizza? if things don't go my way, i get very demanding. l rit, l's g- t in the c. i bitch. mom! i'm moving it, now. i ine. my wholeife is g to be in. cry... i n't want t be heranymore. ...until iet what i want. i want that beauful idge, i want tt gorgeousazebo, i want that beauful founta. they c expecmeo snapy fingers them. they can expect meo gevery demanng. and they're not going to like me if things don't go right. nnouer) so when the big day arris, will amaa believe the nine year wait was woh it? it is verymportant f things to go my way during the wedding. you' stressing me out--
to john fleming of louisiana. mr. fleming: i thank the gentlelady from massachusetts and thank you for your leadership and also tonight having this great time to come together and talk about subject that i think is increasingly important. with great foresight and clarity the founding fathers enshrined religious liberty as our first amendment right, stating that congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or impeding the free inters thereof. this is an important constitutional right that is for every american, including service members who defend those very liberties with their own lives. the ability to live one's life informed by one's faith is not just a protected constitutional right. it's also essential for the individual well being of our soldiers and the uniquely stressful -- in the uniquely stressful military environment, congress must ensure our men and women in uniform can access religious support and practice their faith without risking career reprisals. service members increasingly fear even mention
.i.t professor. heelped put together t massachusetts version of this and the national version. he essentially argued no. if you start messing aund with is and trying to grandfather in some of these folks, you dermine the whole prise of the law. the ole way insurance companies can make iaffordable for somebody w has a pre-existing condition is if they are forcing these younger and healthier pele essentially to pay a ltle bit more. you know, at's the way -- and th goes to the problem the president brought upon himself when they didn't make this clear,here are always winners and sers in any piece of legislation. there is a smallumber of losers in re, if you want to count losing as in having to pay more for your healthnsurance. healthy peop are going to pay more. that was always the intention. that was the only way you uld make the law work if you wanted to bring down the cost for sic people. >> chuck todd in washington on this story. chuck, thanks so much. >>> meantime, we're followin breaking news out of the philippines. here's nbc'sarry smith. >> reporter: good rning. good news ined. a lot of
the country. it has been easy for republicans to fight it. the president points to massachusetts, but that law had huge bipartisan support in the state legislature, making it easy to go back and fix things when they did not work and tinker with it. host: here is a little bit from the president late last week. [video clip] >> those who got cancellation notices do deserve and have received an apology from me. they want whether we can make sure that they are in a better place and that we meet that commitment. by the way, it is important to note that a whole bunch of folks in congress and others who made this statement, they were entirely sincere about it. the fact that you have got this percentage of people who have had this impact, i want them to know that their senator or congressman, they were making representations based on what i told them and what the white house and the administrative staff told them. it is on us. it is something that we intend to fix. host: kyle cheney? guest: the president has been getting an earful from congress, democrats in congress, about the fact that they stuck the
policy for the isenberg school of management at the university of massachusetts amherst and she has received numerous awards including the john f. kennedy profiles in courage award. she has twice been named as the second most powerful woman in the world by "forbes" magazine and she was named by harvard university and the "washington post" magazine as one of seven of america's top lawyer so we will hear from sheila bair. she will be interviewed by my colleague ron brownstein. ron has had two stems with "national journal" and with atlantic media darigan between he was national affairs columnist and national political correspondent for "the los angeles times" and while there was twice a finalist for the pulitzer prize for his coverage of presidential elections. he is the steady hand behind the editorial coverage across her company and writes often for both the "national journal" and the atlantic and has a weekly column in "national journal" and is covered lots of -- especially in washington and was west coast correspondent for sometime as well so welcome to the stage ron brownstein and
souksavath, ladder project coordinator, the institute for health and recovery, cambridge, massachusetts; jim williams, executive director, the association of recovery schools, houston, texas.
-up problems with the website? guest: it is getting better. massachusetts started there's in 2006 had 123 people that signed up in the first month. it has now been and enormous success. 90% of the people would say let's keep it, i dare say. they had the same kind of which is we're experience at the national site. one stateerent scale, to a nation. guest: but we can learn from that. some of it was avoidable. it is unfortunate we do not catch this earlier. that does not deny. we have to make our system better. all of those who criticize and really find fault are not providing the kind of opportunities for alternatives. what is it we do if we do not do this? what solutions are there that might provide a better solution than what we are looking at today? none of the critics that i have seen are being forthcoming in that regard. host: what about the initial enrollment numbers? guest: in those exchanges where the states are operating are pretty good. i think we will see if i am continue as we meet the deadline. the american people want to be able to make their decisions in a slow and careful wa
for otis air force base in massachusetts. we psalm then they are going to their home state to join their mother and father and other members of the kennedy family. we also are told that military officers who have the job of arranging state funerals are at the white house now and presumably making the plans. mrs. kennedy is the first president to die in office since the defense department was set up and these arrangements were made. and i think there is no -- there is no set standard ritual to be followed, so to some extent it will have to be made up, presumably the army will be in charge of the arrangements as it always has been, and it has, of course, casons and remonies at fort myer, virginia, which is nearby. that is about all we have here at the moment. richard of nbc news is at the white house, as is our mobile unit with live pictures, so we'll switch there and see what's happening. richard? >> the american flag atop the washington has been lowered to half-staff t. came down short after word there was confirmation of the president's death in dallas. in the white house itself,
massachusetts, the thousands in your state and millions of private contractors and nonprofit organizations, not the least of which, one of my favorites, the catholic church, who delivers so many social services to the people of our state and nation. it's very hard for anyone to plan anything when the federal budget is in such disarray. if there's anyone that can figure this out, it's senator mikulski. so as one of our subcommittee chairs, i want to be here to support her work. i'm the chair of the homeland security committee and just add my voice to how important it is for us over these next few weeks to get a budget resolution done. senator murray has passed a budget on this side. we're finally, after the recklessness of a government shutdown, finally everyone has come to our senses and we're now in conference, budget committee. we've got to get that budget number done. so that once we agree on what the topline spending is, or the budget for the country, we can then go about building the 14 bills that actually run the department of defense, the department of homeland security, department
service he taught 30 years at the university of massachusetts and welcomed here today. please proceed. >> thank you. in the draft report stemming the tried strategy to reduce the growth that cut the cost of federal prison system. and it observes this growth come at -- i agree more with the report. we need consider in order make good decision and as a result may offer cost shifting and that true cost savings. the more comprehensive view of the problem we face would cast the issue differently. we need to reduce not the cost of incarceration or indeed the criminal justice system. but rather the total associate cost of crime including not only expenditure on public safety but the cost of victimization, tangible and intangible to the public. as we seek to do this, the allocation of funds among component of the criminal just i system could be guided by the demonstrated effectivenesses in reducing crime. not the absolute or relative size compared to other component of the criminal justice system. just how large and costly is the prison population? according to the bureau of u.s. bureau -- th
in the berkshires, massachusetts. anything can be a currency. in the digital realm, there is nothing stopping us from having -- i am holding my hand up like this all the time because i am picturing on your mobile phone what is essentially a rainbow of different currency options to make payments at a merchant or online, depending on which which transaction, makes the most sense for you as a consumer in that particular moment. host: i was just thinking, that sounds very complicated. that future of deciding which currency to use the side -- based on what you are buying. yes and no. 10 years ago my default mode was to picture a cash register. you would be crazy to think that it would be yen, euros, dollars, pesos, etc.. you are going to provide correct change in all of these? convertd you be able to the proper exchange rate in that time and place? yourobile ubiquity in pocket, you have these computers that can do all of this convergence on the fly. present to people the obvious value proposition. an example that i like to use, it sounds cutesy on the surface but it is legitimate, i think, something
Search Results 1,050 to 1,081 of about 1,082